由Operation Stocktake稽查行動小組、國際刑警組織的環境犯罪打擊計畫（Environmental Crime Programme）、和來自印度、印尼、馬來西亞和泰國的執行機構突檢各市場、餐廳和商店，調查是否有保育動物參雜在合法商品中進行非法販賣交易。而且他們也留意是否有人出售野生動物肉或叢林野生動物肉品供消費者食用。（譯註：bushmeat是指大猩猩、黑猩猩、森林羚羊、鱷魚以及非洲灌叢野豬的肉，為住在森林的非洲人主食，以及數以千計人口的收入來源。）
- 泰國警察自然資源和環境犯罪組致力於掃蕩泰國最大的市集──曼谷的札都甲市集（Chatuchak Market），據信此處為非法野生動物交易大本營。
Wildlife crime networks in Asia have been hit by a police operation against the illegal trade in endangered species coordinated by Interpol. During the first two weeks of December, police conducted raids and investigations and made arrests across the region.
Supported by Operation Stocktake, Interpol's Environmental Crime Programme, enforcement agencies from India, Indonesia, Malaysia and Thailand inspected markets, restaurants and shops to identify those selling and trading endangered wildlife alongside legal products. They also were on the lookout for the sale of wildlife meat, or bushmeat, for human consumption.
India's Wildlife Crime Control Bureau carried out searches in 37 shops and arrested 10 suspects, who now face criminal proceedings for trading items such as ivory and leopard claws.
A number of birds were recovered as evidence along with marine animals such as sea cucumbers and shells.
East Kalimantan Regional Police arrested four suspects believed to be responsible for the killing of orangutans. They recovered firearms and what are believed to be orangutan bones.
In Malaysia, officers from the Department of Wildlife and National Parks inspected 21 shops and restaurants. As a result, four persons are facing charges for possession of protected species. One restaurant was caught selling porcupine, civet and wild boar meat.
Officers from the Thailand Police Natural Resources and Environmental Crime Division focused their efforts on Bangkok's Chatuchak Market, the largest market in Thailand and a known hub for illegal wildlife trafficking.
Investigators are developing and studying intelligence gathered during the operation and investigations continue.
Interpol's Acting Executive Director for Police Services Bernd Rossbach said, "This operation demonstrates the strength of the Interpol global network in coordinating operations against transnational crimes such as wildlife trafficking. Working with its 190 member countries, Interpol helps combat crimes which are a threat to global environmental security and human health."
Justin Gosling, Interpol's Officer in Bangkok, said that Operation Stocktake was a strong beginning to a series of actions targeting regional wildlife markets which are not only a threat to wild species and their welfare, but also represent a danger to public health through the potential spread of zoonoses, diseases that spread from animals to humans.
In other Interpol activity, 50 representatives from customs, police, prosecution and specialized agencies from 18 countries across Africa and Asia attended the first international workshop to establish a network of controlled delivery units for forest and wildlife law enforcement.
Controlled deliveries have been a tool for investigating drug and tobacco smuggling, but their use in wildlife smuggling is more recent.
But interception often leads only to the arrest of "mules" or couriers and seldom to the arrest and conviction of the criminals who direct and organize the smuggling.
By allowing the contraband to be delivered in a "controlled" manner, authorities can gather evidence at each point in the chain and, eventually, identify, arrest, and prosecute the ringleaders.
Workshop participants agreed on ways to address the legislative, capacity and operational aspects of controlled deliveries.